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The North American unit of Sweden's Autoliv plans to invest $22.6 million to consolidate four operations into one location near Detroit.
Lawyers for people injured by exploding Takata airbags told a U.S. bankruptcy court judge that the company's restructuring plan is being skewed to benefit automakers over victims.
Republicans and Democrats in Congress sparred on Tuesday over U.S. states setting rules for testing and deployment of self-driving cars.
Germany said it will set up a new organization to test vehicle emissions in real road conditions rather than in laboratory conditions.
Takata filed for bankruptcy protection, saying it would sell most of it assets to Key Safety for $1.59 billion. The supplier is at the center of the industry's biggest ever recall for faulty airbags.
Here is a recap of Takata's airbag recall crisis that culminated with the supplier's bankruptcy filings in the U.S. and Japan on Sunday:
Automakers are using tiny cameras, sensors to track drooping heads, steering wheel monitors and audible alerts to ensure drivers pay attention when using advanced driver assistance systems.
Two senators are pushing for mandatory federal standards to defend vehicles against hackers. Automakers want a more flexible approach.
Subaru's new safety technologies came in response to a very Japanese problem: Vehicle accidents involving pedestrians and seniors are more common in Japan than elsewhere.
Dodge Grand Caravan output will continue this fall -- but not for US customers, according to a union official at the Canada plant where Fiat Chrysler builds the minivan.
Automakers and technology companies are increasingly anxious for Congress to get moving on policies for the development and testing of self-driving technology.
The EPA told Fiat Chrysler in November 2015 it suspected some of its vehicles had at least one "defeat device" that improperly bypassed emissions controls, according to recently disclosed emails.
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